OCH Global Ltd, S3N:SES Review
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Maybach I Headquarters and the Zeppelin Shelter - Wünsdorf-Zossen, Germany
In 1935, as part of Hitler's plan to reorganize the Hitler army, the OKH or High Command of the Army was established and commissioned with the planing and delegation of military and army group missions. Between 1937 and 1940, two almost identically constructed bunkers, Maybach I and Maybach II, were used.
Typically for the two organizations' interrelationships, the buildings were fenced off. Wünsdorf-Zossen was already linked to the Bundeswehr long before the Second World War broke out. Since 1910, the most important military practice area and the large military camp "Troop Camp Zossen" have been situated here.
Nearly all those Germans of that period came through here during their education. There was also another war camp here during the First World War, including the infamous "Crescent Camp", which accommodated some 5,000 mainly Muslim inmates, who erected Germany's first (wooden) mosque. The Maybach I building was put into operation in 1939 to accommodate the OKH.
It was made up of various constructions with twelve bunkers consisting of three above-ground and two underground floors. In order to hide their militaristic functions, the above-ground building was designed like municipal civil homes with shingle rooftops and stuccoed partitions. Unavailable windows and door were added and steel-armored hopper door were adorned with timber to look like any other.
The" houses" were interconnected below ground by a so-called" ring tunnel", which was part of an even bigger net of subterranean bunkers and undergrounds. The Maybach I "Ringstollen" was linked to the Zeppelin communication shelter by a major north to south tunnelling project erected in 1939. At the centre of the elliptical space between the buildings there was an aerial defence turret to sound the alert during an aerial raid.
Maybach", usually associated with the homonymous Germany firm that produced automobiles and motors, was given to the compound to make friends and enemies believe that the compound was part of its manufacturing plants. Building contractors and local people were only permitted to work on the site for a short period of time, so that they would never learn too much about the scope or function of the area.
Also the name of the subterranean communication hopper "Zeppelin" fit into the legend, since Maybach manufactured the motors for the Hitler Zeppelins before and during the First World War and the "Maybach Zeppelin" was a twelve-cylinder luxury sedan, which the enterprise manufactured at the end of the 1920s and 1930s.
Collapse of the silo in Wunsdorf-Zossen, Germany. A year later, in 1940, Maybach II was completed for the OKW and had a similar conception and layout with eleven above-ground constructions. Towards the end of the end of the conflict, the building was severely destroyed and largely given up during bomb attacks. The Russians destroyed the rest of the building in 1946 and made it unusable.
Hopefully we will search for the remnants of Maybach II and expand them in the nearhood. At the same the Zeppelin shelter was erected as an subterranean communication shelter between 1937 and 1939. The German Reichspost commissioned the OKH to build the official "service building", which is why the building was also called Amt 500.
Its longest part ( "L") (117 x 22 metres) was two storeys and the shortest (57 x 40 metres) was a three-storey extension. Access to the subterranean edifice was via the subterranean tunnels, which were also linked to the "Ringstollen" of the Maybach I OKH-Komplex.
Those doorways were also disguised as regular civil buildings. In 1938, however, the Reichspost building was finally erected as a superficial shelter directly above the extension of the Zeppelin Shelter. It was accessible via stairs and even a goods lift. From August 25, 1939, just in line with Hitler's Polish campaign, "Zeppelin" will be the biggest and most important telecommunication centre of the Wehrmacht during the Second World War.
Due to the quick occupancy of the Zossen-Wünsdorf area in April 1945, the zeppelin shelter with its devices and facilities remained relatively intact in the Red Army's possession. The Russians took over the Wünsdorf-Zossen camp at the end of the conflict and largely destroyed the above-ground Maybach I and II shelters.
That was the Allied record for most of Germany's armed institutions and alliances. However, with the exception of the explosion of the former telecommunication room, the zeppelin shelter was largely preserved. As a result, a large gap was created in the hopper top, which finally caused the hopper to be flooded by groundwater. This is the opening in the rooftop that was created by the explosion of the bombs in the Zeppelin bin Zossen-Wünsdorf.
However, when the Soviet Union began in 1950, the Soviets dewatered the shelter, refurbished the zeppelin and the tunnels to accommodate their supreme command of Soviet troops in Germany. They' even turned the fallout shelter into a piece of evidence. It is very exciting for a warmonger to be in the place that used to be the heartbeat of every single Nazi Germany action or action that was written or reported on at the time.
The best way to reach the Maybach I area and the Zeppelin communication shelter is to take a scenic route.